The latest Part of the Australian Law Journal contains the following articles: “”Personal Information” And Group Data Under The Privacy Act 1988 (Cth)” – Mark J Taylor; “Consumer Privacy And Consent: Reform In The Light Of Contract And Consumer Protection Law” – Damian Clifford and Jeannie Paterson; “Liability Of Platforms Under Australian Privacy Law” – David Lindsay; “Another Push For An Australian Privacy Tort: Context, Evaluation And Prospects” – Normann Witzleb; “The Confidentiality Of Journalists’ Sources In Police Investigations: Privacy, Privilege And The Freedom Of Political Communication” – Rebecca Ananian-Welsh and Joseph Orange; and “Privacy Class Actions” – Michael Rivette. This Part also includes Current Issues.
“Our critics on both sides of politics claim the use of the phrase ‘class war’ is anachronistic, but in the face of growing inequality and the push for corporate dominance, the reality is a class war is being waged on ordinary people. One that it is our responsibility to respond to.” With this clarion call, ...more
CALL FOR SUBMISSIONS for Special Issue on the 10th Anniversary of the Victorian Civil Procedure Act 2010
The Civil Procedure Act 2010 (Vic) was enacted 10 years ago and commenced operation on 1 January 2011. It was an Act aimed at reforming and modernising the laws, practice, procedure and culture for the resolution of civil disputes in Victoria. The Editors invite submissions on the ground-breaking reforms encapsulated in the State of Victoria’s Civil Procedure Act.
Thomson Reuters is pleased to publish a special issue of the Journal of Law and Medicine on issues relating to COVID-19. It incorporates international perspectives, including from Brazil, Canada, Russia and New Zealand, as well as from Australia. The Journal carries an important multi-disciplinary review (by Mendelson et al) of issues arising from the use ...more
Much more is at stake in enabling the effective operation of security of payment laws in the building and construction industry than just preventing contractors becoming insolvent. Employees, taxation authorities, suppliers and lenders – all rely on receiving their due payments from contractors, so the flow-on effect of building industry insolvencies is far reaching. “More ...more
With millions of Australians participating in them, and with the associations themselves numbering in the hundreds of thousands, unincorporated associations truly are social entities. They variously include sports clubs, charities, cultural and arts and environmental organisations, and churches. “The vast majority of Australians participate in unincorporated associations,” says Matthew Turnour in “Should Australians Have a ...more
The latest Part of the Australian Law Journal contains the following articles: “Equity and the Modern Forfeiture Rule” – Samantha Hepburn; “Shining a Light on the Dark Corners of Philanthropy: The Next Step in the ACNC Regulation Project” – Amanda R Lekamge; and “Climate Activism and the Extraordinary Emergency Defence” – Dr Nicole Rogers. This Part also includes the following sections: Current Issues; Letter to the Editor; Conveyancing and Property; Family Law; Class Actions; and Obituary.
Increasingly, the system of private certification of buildings is being slated, by those with expertise and knowledge in the area, as one of the main factors accounting for the crisis in the residential building industry in NSW. Construction lawyer, Jessica Rippon, is forthright in identifying private certification as a contributing factor, in her article “Closing ...more
Over 40 million people are living and working as slaves in the world today. It is a staggering figure. It is outrageous! In the current issue of the Company and Securities Law Journal (C&SLJ), Vol 37 No 2, Justine Nolan and Nana Frishling argue that globalisation has spurred the growth of modern slavery (including servitude, ...more
EPLJ Special Issue on Governing Energy Transitions: Unconventional Gas, Renewables and their Environmental Nexus
This Special Issue of the Environmental and Planning Law Journal (EPLJ Vol 36 Part 5 ), compiled by Guest Editor, Professor Cameron Holley (UNSW Sydney and PLuS Alliance Fellow) brings together the contributions of leading environmental and energy law and governance experts to distil insights from Australia and the globe and examine the role of law in governing energy transitions, and law and governance mechanisms might be needed to better govern energy transitions and their nexus with the environment. The Introduction to this Special issue – Governing Energy Transitions: Unconventional Gas, Renewables and their Environmental Nexus (by Cameron Holley, Amanda Kennedy, Tariro Mutongwizo and Clifford Shearing) provides a brief overview and synthesises lessons from each article featured.